- A massive 6.4 earthquake rocked northern California, US Geological Survey said
- The earthquake was at a depth of 16.1km, and struck southwest of Ferndale
- The earthquake’s epicenter is near Ferndale, 210 miles north of San Francisco
- At least 70,000 customers in Humboldt County are experiencing power outages
For nation will rise against nation, and kingdom against kingdom. And there will be famines, pestilences, and earthquakes in various places. 8 All these are the beginning of sorrows.” Matthew 24:7-8
A massive 6.4 earthquake rocked California early Tuesday morning leaving tens of thousands of people without power, with its epicenter just about 200 miles north of San Francisco, three days after a 3.6 quake shook the Bay Area.
The strong earthquake left more than 71,000 people without power – about 71 percent of Humboldt County – after it struck 7.5 miles southwest of Ferndale, a small community 210 miles northwest of San Francisco, the US Geological Survey reported.
Dozens of smaller quakes, some as powerful as a 4.6 magnitude, have since struck the area following the quake, USGS reported.
The earthquake struck at 2:34 a.m. local time and was about 10 miles deep, the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) said. It struck about 7.4 west-southwest of Ferndale, California, a Humboldt County town that is home to about 15,000 people and located 261 miles north of San Francisco and just south of Eureka.
There was no risk of a tsunami, the U.S. tsunami warning system said.
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